Closed Caption are not visible if the project is published scalable

My project is running in the HTML preview and all Closed Captions are visible. If I publish the project to HTML scalable the Closed Captions are not visible. Publish the same project to HTML but NOT scalable I can see the Closed Caption.

Is this normal or a bug?
Thank you for the answers.

Juergen

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How can we use an SRT file to import closed captions?

The ability to use srt files for closed captions would save so much time.  Does the 2019 version have this ability?

Also, is there a program like Grammarly that could be used to quickly edit closed captions so that capitalizations and grammar are correct.

I am stuck in my production as CC is needed for optimal compliance.

Thanks,

J

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Pause/Play causes an error with Closed Captions?

Hello Captivate friends,

I am attempting to add closed captions to a slide with an added YouTube video.  It would not allow me to add captions to this type of video, so I included a slide-length audio clip of silence, which then allowed me to add closed captions.

The closed captions play through perfectly unless the user clicks my customized play/pause button ( set with advanced actions to pause/continue the slide).  If the user pauses the slide, the closed captions will not continue when you press play.  Pressing play will continue the slide/video, but the closed captions will no longer change text.

Do you have any suggestions on how to fix this error?

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Adobe Captivate 2017: How To Add Closed Captions To Videos?

Adobe Captivate 2017 has come up with a new feature, adding closed captions for videos. In Captivate, we can insert video either as an Event or Multi-Slide Synchronized Video. To add closed captions, we need to insert video as Multi-Side Synchronized Video. Let’s see the steps to add closed captions to a video: Go to…

Adobe Captivate – Translation Feature for Developing Multilingual Courses

Adobe Captivate – Translation Feature for Developing Multilingual Courses

Exporting and importing the eLearning content for localization which has been made easy with Adobe Captivate 2017 authoring tool.

We would like to share the brief procedure in detail along with reference images.

Here is the step by step process to exporting a project into Microsoft Word document for translating.

Open an Adobe Captivate project, which you like to export for translation content document.

Step 01:

Now you are ready to export your project for a translated document.

Select the File menu in the top left corner.

Step 02:

And then select Export in the dropdown list.

Step 03:

In dropdown list selects Project Captions and Closed Captions option.

Step 04:

Choose a location to save your preferences file and name file e.g. “Captivate template captions” or with a different name as you are preferred and click Save.

Step 05:

Now you have successfully completed the exporting project into a Microsoft Word (.doc) document which contains source language.

Note: Always make a copy of the exported Microsoft word document before translating.

Step 06:

We can open the exported document in Microsoft word. The document consists of 5 columns, in that 2 important columns are Original Text Caption Data (contains source language e.g. English at present) and Updated Text Caption Data (we can enter preferred language).

Note: Do not make any changes in Slide ID, Item ID, and Slide values in the word document file when localization.

These IDs are necessary to import the document back into Adobe Captivate.

How to Importing a translated document step by step procedure?

For complete post please visit the link: http://www.swiftelearningservices.com/adobe-captivate-translation-feature-for-developing-multilingual-courses/

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Is Articulate Storyline 360 a cost-effective tool for eLearning content development?

Articulate Storyline 360 is a powerful eLearning tool. Using this tool we can create interactive, engaging, gamified and customized eLearning courses compatible with mobile devices supporting touch screen gesture. So, why Articulate Storyline 360 is a cost effective tool? To develop an effective eLearning course, the ingredients required are Content, Avatar, Images, Audio and Video.…

ADOBE CAPTIVATE 2017: Improved Closed Captions

by Kevin Siegel, COTP, CTT
When it comes to accessibility, Adobe’s products have always been some of the best available. Nevertheless, Adobe found a way to improve them. Take Captivate’s closed captions for example.

Closed captioning is the process of adding text to the screen to support learners with a hearing disability. The idea behind closed captions is for the hearing challenged learner to see exactly what the narrator is saying as the narrator is saying it.
While Captivate has featured closed captions for years, developers had limited control over how the text looked or where the captions appeared on-screen for the learner. Adobe has raised the bar quite a bit with Captivate 2017. To add closed captions, add voiceover audio to a slide and then choose Audio > Audio Management. Select the slide you’d like to caption and click the Closed Caption tool at the bottom of the Advanced Audio Management dialog box. (This process remains unchanged from earlier versions of Captivate.)
Position the playhead (the red line shown below) and then click Add Closed Caption.
At this point, you can add the caption by typing or copying/pasting from an existing voiceover script.
Once you’ve added the caption, you’ll be delighted to learn that the text can now be formatted without leaving the screen (for instance, you can now add emphasis to individual words or phrases such as bold or italic).
Once you’ve formatted the text within the caption, it’s time for the best part of all. Click CC Settings at the right of the dialog box.
Notice that you can now select from several slide positioning options and control the captions for an entire project or slide-by-slide. (How awesome is that?)
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Looking to learn Adobe Captivate? No travel budget? Check out these live, online, and very hands-on Captivate classes.
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 Kevin Siegel, CTT, COTP, is the founder and president of IconLogic. Following a career in Public Affairs with the US Coast Guard and in private industry, Kevin has spent decades as a technical communicator, classroom and online trainer, public speaker, and has written hundreds of computer training books for adult learners. He has been recognized by Adobe as one of the top trainers world-wide.